Oh, two people can doze away a summer night in there comfortably enough.
The poor old woman herself sat up by her lamp, and in that posture seemed perfectly well satisfied to doze away the night.
One might do worse than doze away a little while here after a giddy round at Pau or Biarritz.
Let the few sluggards that possess but cannot enjoy them, doze away on them till sinecures and sinecurists drop into the dust.
There is no hurry, for the bear, when once settled in his snug quarters, will doze away quite comfortably through the winter.
The majority of the consumeros seemed content to lazy away their days and doze away their nights as comfortably as possible.
We were more comfortably fixed in it, and managed to doze away the time till daybreak.
1640s, probably from a Scandinavian source (cf. Old Norse dusa "to doze," Danish døse "to make dull," Swedish dialectal dusa "to sleep"); related to Old English dysig "foolish" (see dizzy). May have existed in dialect earlier than attested date. Related: Dozed; dozing. As a noun, from 1731.